Ionic Conducting Materials and Structural Spectroscopies

  • Philippe Knauth
  • Joop Schoonman

Part of the Electronic Materials: Science and Technology book series (EMST, volume 10)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiii
  2. Wladyslaw Wieczorek, Maciej Siekierski
    Pages 1-70
  3. Y. D. Premchand, M. L. Di Vona, Philippe Knauth
    Pages 71-117
  4. Alla Pivkina, Sergey Zavyalov, Joop Schoonman
    Pages 119-141
  5. S. J. Picken, D. P. N. Vlasveld, H. E. N. Bersee, C. Özdilek, E. Mendes
    Pages 143-173
  6. Pascal Boulet, H. Christopher Greenwell, Rebecca M. Jarvis, William Jones, Peter V. Coveney, Stephen Stackhouse
    Pages 175-203
  7. Alan V. Chadwick, Shelley L. P. Savin
    Pages 205-225
  8. P. Heitjans, Sylvio Indris, M. Wilkening
    Pages 227-246
  9. Pierre-Emmanuel Lippens, Jean-Claude Jumas
    Pages 247-271
  10. Back Matter
    Pages 273-276

About this book


Nanocomposites have been receiving more and more attention given the improvement of synthesis techniques and the availability of powerful characterization techniques. The aim of the book is to introduce nanocomposite materials using a broad range of inorganic and organic solids. Furthermore, it is intended to present recent and not very common developments in especially spectroscopic characterization techniques, including Mössbauer, EXAFS, NMR. This should make the book attractive for a broad range of readers, including chemists and physicists.


EXAFS Mössbauer Mössbauer spectroscopy NMR ceramics composite material composite materials crystal inorganic materials science nanocomposites nanomaterials nanoparticle organic spectroscopy

Editors and affiliations

  • Philippe Knauth
    • 1
  • Joop Schoonman
    • 2
  1. 1.Université de Provence, UMR 6121 CNRSFrance
  2. 2.Delft Institute for Sustainable EnergyNetherlands

Bibliographic information

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